Fires

Friday 27 November 2020
27 Nov 2020 Posted by SR Editor Comments: 0 Views: 
firefighters.jpg
a fire chief can see one or two solar fires per year, without the news reporting on it. Yet, they admit to having two fires in one month
Most informed individuals within the U.S.A. have discovered just how much vital information is hidden by Newspapers and even the Internet Search Engines, especially if they are trying to protect a certain industry, movement, political candidate or party.

Since the “green energy movement” is so popular with the brainwashed college educated individuals that run these newspapers and global search engines, I always suspected the “absence” of certain types of information, was a result of the “elites” trying to control what type of information “we the people” are allowed to gather and read.

Since the day I started researching solar farms, I always wondered why there was so little information from people that objected to solar or wind farms, anywhere on the Internet or in the local news.

Thanks to building a relationship with many others on social media sites and certain website that allow us “common” people to post comments, I have been able to gather a treasure chest of information. However, there is still one area that seems to be well hidden in this country and that is reports of “fires” involving solar panels.

I have written multiple articles about solar panel components that have be recalled because of being “fire hazards.”

I have also written about “hidden programs” designed to replace hazardous parts “before” they started fires, as well as articles about fires that were admittedly caused by faulty solar panels. But all of that information was discovered due to lawsuits being filed, years after the solar panels had been installed.

So, I am coming to you today with more proof of how the dangers of solar panels are being hidden from you.

While researching a legal document from a lawsuit, I learned the lawsuit stemmed from a fire that took place in Littleton, Massachusetts on May 31, 2016 and involved the burning of 88 solar panels.

“The fire occurred on the roof of a NextSun facility that damaged 88 of the 6,050 panels on one of its arrays, but caused no damage to the 5,742 solar panels in a second array”

Quote from the Lawsuit:
NextSun Energy Littleton, LLC, is a Massachusetts companythat operates solar panel arrays. (Pl. SMF ¶¶ 1-2). JacobLaskin is its registered agent, sole member, and manager.(Def. Statement Concerning Diversity Jurisdiction).NextSun owns and operates two rooftop solar panel arrays at Distribution Circle in Littleton, Massachusetts

After searching via multiple search engines, I found NO news articles reporting on this fire. However, I was able to locate a local newspaper article reporting that, “Local Officials Were Concerned About Solar Fires.”

That article stated that: “Local fire departments fought at least two solar-panel fires in Greater Lowell last month.”

NOTE: Lowell, Massachusetts is 12 to 14 miles from Littleton.

Yet again, I could find NO news reports and/or images taken on the day of either fire. However, the article I found did report:

“It appears that the fire started Friday, May 27, about 5:30 p.m., when eight to 10 solar panels caught fire at 1 Distribution Center Drive, Wodzinski said. There were thunderstorms four days before. The fire extinguished itself at some point, and its damage was discovered Tuesday, May 31. “

So, a fire, on top of a building, was discovered FOUR DAYS after it started.

Now, I have to wonder. If there were two solar panel fires during the month and the local news reports that one of them only involved 10 solar panels and was “found” on May 31, 2016, after being started four days earlier AND the fire involved in the lawsuit that burned 88 solar panels was also on May 31, 2016 and at the same address. Doesn’t that seem a bit strange to anyone else? And who are we to believe, if the news reports 10 panels, but the legal document presented to the Courts states 88 panels.


But it gets better.


Scott Edwards, general manager of the Littleton Electric Light and Water Departments, said the solar-panel fire in town was the first he had heard about.

“I get so much literature about solar installation, commercial, industrial,” Edwards said. “I never see anything about possible fires. The one we had here was a real surprise.”

Lowell Fire Chief Jeffrey Winward said Lowell sees about one or two solar-panel fires per year.
One broke out at General Woodworking on Walker Street on May 13. Electricity can be shut off at the ground level, but the panels always produce electricity if the sun is out. The inverter, where the electricity from solar panels is converted to power a home, can also malfunction and cause a fire.

Winward also said there isn’t much homeowners can do to prevent a solar-panel fire, but having an escape plan and working smoke detectors is always important.

So, we are to gather that a fire chief can see one or two solar fires per year, without the news reporting on it. Yet, they admit to having two fires in one month. Then we also have the number of panels being 10 in the news report and 88 in the court document. So, is this just sloppy news reporting or is it set up to intentionally hide the truth about the dangers of solar panel fires?

Just My Thoughts